Don't let your title and their benefits fool you.
Pros: title, benefits, casual
Cons: unreal, ever, changing, expectations, teeny-tiny, mico-managing
I originally started with ULS as a contractor doing loss mitigation underwriting for Bank of America. We were treated like contractors, or subclass humans. I did receive extensive income calculation and doc review training geared towards an underwriter - but that all came from BofA.
Flash forward two years and I begrudgingly accept a direct hire, full time position with ULS as an Underwriter 1. I thought there was no way it could have gotten worse. Stupid me for thinking! The next two weeks of "training" were unorganized, confusing, combative, and honestly worthless as we were not allowed to take any notes out of the room, and most people (35 new hires) did not receive any system access until days before we went live. I was lucky enough to finally get access after our lunch break on our last day. We saw screen shots of what some of our systems were, not what they will be. Most questions were answered with "that's a question for your team lead" because our "trainers" were corporate and did not actually work or have an understanding of what they were teaching us. A lot of folks in the class came from other professions where they didn't need to understand taxes, escrows, annuities, dividend income, etc. The income calc portion of training (mind you again they call us underwriters) lasted less than one hour. I have a feeling this, on top of their concentration camp micromanaging, is why turnover and attrition are so high. We're all miserable and most didn't receive the training they need to succeed.
I would tell you to run far and fast. But I know how it is out there, or I'd be running with you.